December 16, 1988 |
Stanley Sheinbaum was finally feeling better. He had been in his sickbed in the Regency Hotel for a week. But the news had just flashed on television that President Reagan was ordering the State Department to open a formal dialogue with the Palestine Liberation Organization. Sounding breathless, Sheinbaum pronounced himself greatly relieved. The day before, with much different emotions, he had watched PLO chairman Yasser Arafat's televised speech at the special session of the U.N.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 2, 1992 |
Los Angeles City Councilman Hal Bernson, a leading opponent of a ballot proposition that would increase property taxes to hire 1,000 more police officers, on Thursday wrote a tongue-in-cheek letter of rebuke to Police Commission President Stanley Sheinbaum.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 22, 1991
Mayor Bradley put the fox in the henhouse when he appointed American Civil Liberties Union activist Stanley Sheinbaum to the city's Police Commission. EDITH MILLIGAN Los Angeles
July 26, 1987
It is very interesting--men like Stanley Sheinbaum and Tom Hayden, who have rich wives, are political liberals. They don't have to worry that high taxes mean less leftover money. They don't have to pay the rent or worry about food bills. Maybe they should live in the real world. Jeanne Blandi Huntington Beach
December 25, 1988
I am not surprised that Stanley Sheinbaum, a board member of the ACLU and supporter of "progressive Jewish organizations," would come to Stockholm to embrace Arafat, the chieftain of the Arab terrorists. Jacobo Timmerman, an ingrate who was once saved by the state of Israel from the Argentine junta, and who has since called Israel "a fascist state," did not need to plead with Sheinbaum to get Americans to bring pressure on Israel. Apparently, Stanley Sheinbaum was quite willing to do so himself.